Unfortunately, it looks like Eggrider have removed the Torque Live Values functionality from the app. I do remember it working before, but I can't remember what my output was under no load. I have 747 currently programmed for the base voltage.

I put the max KG for the Spd100 table at 60, but found that it made the effort at the cadence I want to be at too much. I dialed it back to 40kg, and that is better, but still not ideal. I guess what I'm looking at, is trying to get a better curve on from the Delta Voltage table. I'm not sure where to start here. Is it about bigger numbers for 1-5, 5-10 and smaller numbers at top, or the other way around? Essentially, I'd like to have the full range of torque available, maybe even up to 60kg input, but have the natural cadence be somewhere at a low kg input. Still trying to get my head around it, but want more assist with less pressure around my target cadence and more assistance with more pressure above that, so it's less sensitive around the area I want to be in.

Current voltage table is 206, 206, 206, 206, 412, 412, 412, 412

Yeah, it's a bummer EggRider removed the Torque Live Value functionality. Maybe if enough of us ask on their Facebook page they'll put it back (I've already asked).

One suggestion I have for starting is to make all the SPDxx column values the same. This way bike speed won't factor into your adjustment of the Delta Voltage table values. Best to isolate to have as few variables as possible. I recommend these values for all SPDxx columns:

Start(kg): 0

Full(kg): 60

MinCur(%): 0

MaxCur(%): 100

This basically gives you the full range of input mapping to full range of motor output.

The Delta Voltage Table is confusing. Maybe an example will help. Let's say you have this table:

Base Voltage: 747

0:5: 200

5:10: 200

10:15: 200

15:20: 200

20:30: 400

30:40: 400

40:50: 400

50:60: 400

This is a linear mapping (note the ranges span 5 kg for the first 4 entries, and 10kg for the last 4 entries).

Now, let's say you're pedaling medium hard and the torque sensor is outputting a voltage of 2047 mV. The Delta Voltage table will convert that voltage into a force in kg as follows:

1) Subtract the Base Voltage. 2047 - 747 = 1300

2) Subtract each range's value in turn as long as the result is not negative, so:

2A) 1300-200 = 1100 (0:5)

2B) 1100-200 = 900 (5:10)

2C) 900-200 = 700 (10:15)

2D) 700-200 = 500 (15:20)

2E) 500-400 = 100 (20:30)

3) Now divide the remainder by the value of that entry, so that's 100 / 400 (from 30:40), to get 0.25 (or 25%).

4) Multiply that percentage by the difference in high and low values for that entry. So 0.25 * (40 - 30) = 0.25 * 10 = 2.5

5) Add that result to the lower value for the entry, so 40 + 2.5 = 42.5.

The number 42.5 (kg) is sent to the SPD table to be converted into an amperage that is sent to the motor.

With the simple SPD table values above, about 70.8% (42.5/60) of your max amperage is sent to the motor.

If everything is the same, except for a different Delta Voltage table:

Base Voltage: 747

0:5: 366

5:10: 313

10:15: 261

15:20: 200

20:30: 417

30:40: 365

40:50: 313

50:60: 260

Then the same pedal force would still output from the torque sensor at the same 2047mV, but that would now be converted to 23.84 kg by this new Delta Voltage table. This is normally good for most people, as it's easier to modulate pedal force at low to moderate pedal forces, but when you're pedaling hard to really hard, it's hard to modulate the force. So this non-linear Delta Voltage table moves the motor assist range into a set of torque values that the rider can more easily control (and sustain). These higher voltage values for the lower torque values mean you get a smooth, easy to modulate response at low pedal pressures, rising as you apply more pedal pressure.

This is about feel more than power. Remember, the force output from the Delta Voltage table does not directly map to motor power. You should use the Delta Voltage table to get a good feel - smooth take-off, motor response as you pedal harder, etc. In general do not try (at least at first) to use the Delta Voltage table to control power output. That's what the SPD table is for. You can boost or reduce motor output for the same pedal pressure at different bike speeds. Like some quick boost when starting up from stand-still, or full power when already traveling fast and more pedal pressure is applied, or whatever suits your riding style.

Your current voltage table is linear. If your problem is responsiveness, then adjust the Delta Voltage table. If you problem is power level, then adjust the SPDxx column values.

Does that help?